Trumpcare has turned single-payer opponents into unwitting proponents; nonpartisan journalism may be on its way out, and maybe that's a good thing.
Not a day goes by, it seems, without the mainstream media bashing Bernie Sanders’ economic plan and quoting certain economists as saying his numbers don’t add up. They’re wrong. You need to know the truth, and spread it.
Although the country's views have progressed in terms of gay rights and race, universal health care isn't something Americans can get used to; a company in Japan offers people weddings to themselves; meanwhile, a confession by former officer Darren Wilson's prosecutor may be cause to reopen the Ferguson case. These discoveries and more after the jump.
"That is the dirty little secret many liberals have avoided saying out loud for fear of aiding the president’s enemies, at a time when the ideal of universal health care needed all the support it could get," the filmmaker and activist writes in The New York Times.
On CBS' "60 Minutes" on Sunday night, Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney revealed his new plan for the millions of Americans who don't have any health care coverage. It differs dramatically from the one he supported when he was governor of Massachusetts.
Freedom of the press is threatened every day in Mexico as journalists are tortured and killed; Obama's support of gay marriage distracts the public from the impunities in Afghanistan; press freedom is also under attack in the U.S. as journalists are arrested for protesting. These discoveries and more after the jump.
Two doctors from the Physicians for a National Health Program dissect the current government health care plan, arguing that the health care bills passed through Congress are not "real reform."
The Senate health care bill found 60 votes and cleared a major obstacle Monday morning. The diluted bill -- which is expected to win final approval in the Senate this week -- is a far cry from the public option-based draft initially proposed months ago. Nonetheless it aims to provide health coverage for 30 million who are now uninsured.